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For th Dalaerar Gassftt.
' tflta LASS THAT SAT BES10E MB. Waajsj twfllrht fcmr, ta rosy Vnrac, , ". Cam foadly e're me a)a;if .,-: aa4 afaana afiar das prMr-t rtar, ' It meiTT wma rerealiTr; -. j OanUe itapera hreatbed ia, walapere. Angel faces ered me: Brew mar ker feet, in fbo -fall sweet, ad au tbe laxa beeUe ma. ' ' ' Htmra alter creep, in doxy sleep. Wo-u love sanat fcero in wauinr: ' Wbett hearts on fire wila loo? deure WoeJd die, dieti ura to a amis; - When lips woold fctss: ''.a sil Uieir bliss, O Venita erer kxle car.') . Thea. what a joy. tfcou Cupid boy, j . To aek tae laaa beside me. We le-red, are dreamed the momenta gleaned - O'er the jots o lightly wingitjff: The foed repeat to tfce bear. 'a quiek beaU, i Woke in ila iianpinesa iurring, Aod aa abe bleaami. the lips she pressed, What eril could betide me! Where dlrealarms. in Antue'a anu! Tbe laae ibat aat beside ute. Long years Sare passed harerlpeaed oofst Since saet we last I9riili; The Ue.u clod of ta- raUy's Mod, Weighs tie brottii-iiert -d-Thy rest ia alone, aMr-y from .be one. Who ei;;bs .or a eiep besiae h-e: stilt Where the beart'a warm uria, ah til fore.-r be With my Um laid uiue3 bce.Je use. Dataware, O.. April ad laaa. "MORE H4STB LESS SPUED." Her. Dr. Dewy recently delivered a lec ture in Baltimore, on "Slowness a law of progress," in which be said some very just things. One of these was a fair bit at the im patience of delay, bo Common in our day, as uuifested in the popular process of educa tion: "He said tbe same speed was exhibited with tbe children in tbe schools, tliey were pressed beyond all reason. It has become rivalry between teachers, which could in struct the children tbe most rapidly, and they weee ut through" that was the lerui -Virgil and. Euclid w.a put through them.. To say be "doubted" was a very modest way of expressing the truth. Every one who has given attention to this subject knows that, in this country, the cases of thorough learning are rare exceptions, while shallowness and smattering are the general rule. Tbe main point with teacher and pupil is to get on no matter how, but ooly to get on. Even when the teacher is aware of tbe value of delay, not only to accuracy, but even as tbe best means to speed in tbe end, he is overruled by the ur gency of idle pated parents, who cannot see wby their children should not be 'put through' as many books as those of their neighbors are. Christian Intelligencer. TflS 6PIRIT OP LOVE. Beyond all question, it is the unalterable constitution of nature that there is efficacy in love. The exhibition of kindness has tbe power to bring even the irrational ani mal into subjection. Show kindness to a slog and he will remember it; he will be grateful, he will infallibly return love for love. Show kind ii oss to a Lion, and yuu can lead him by the mane; you c-iti in ii the j untamed feruciry of his heart in' o an aiT , c tioo stronger flian death. In all of U .)"s Tast unbounded creation, 'here is not a living being, from the least to the largest, not on:, even the outcast and degraded serpent, th it is insensible to an act of kindness.-'. If love such as our blessed Savior maniieted, could be introduced into the world and exert its ap propriate dominion, it would restore a state of things far brighter than the fabulous age of gold; it would annihilate every sting, would pluck every poisonous tooth; it would hush every discordant voice. Even the in animate creature is not so insensible to tbis divine influence. The bud and flower and fruit put forth most abundantly and beauti fully, where the hand ol kindness is extend ed for their culture. And if tbis blessed in fluence should extend itself over the earth, a moral garden of Eden would exist in every land; instead of the thorn and brier, would spring up (he fir tree and the myrtle; the desert would blossom and the solitary place be made glad. - RECItKATIOX. Can anything be more lamentable to con template than a dull, grim, and vicious pop ulation, whose only amusement is sensuali ty 1 Yet what can we expect, if we provide ao means of recreation if we never share our own pleasures with our poorer brethren? As for our cathedrals and great churches, we mostly have them well locked, for fear any one should steal in and say a prayer, or con template a noble work of art without paying for it; and we shut people tip by thousands in dense towns with no outlet to the coun try but those which are guarded on each side by dusty hedges. Now an open space near a town is one of nature's churches; and it is an imperative duty to provide such tilings. Depend upon it, thai man has not made much progress in humanity, who docs nut care for tbe leisure hours ut his tellow men. The Claims of Labor. POVEBTV. Much has been said and sung, and preach d and prayed, of poverty, and consequent suffering, but we imagine very few ot our readers know anything about it from actual observation. Were human suffering to be napped out, it would be a queer piece of Work. Round everybody's next neighbor there would not be a sight of sorrow, nor a sign of poverty, but a great way off from everybody, the shadows would be thick, dark and lorever. A strange chart it would be in deed, but no more strange than the lie lit I of most of us, as expressed iu deeds it not in words. We give to the ends of the earth; we are apt to forget those of our own households. We go ou crusades to rescue The Holy Lands abroad; we let the temples of our Holy Laud at' home be desecrated and tbe fires upon its alters to be extinguish ed There's Poverty in the street we dwell in, giving a pittance to Want in the street - next but one, and we send a contribution to relieve distress in the Ft jee Islands or Hin dostan. Humanity is a curious piece ot work and it works curiously withal. DUTIES OF DAILY LIFE. Life is not entirely made of great evils or heavy trials; but the perpetual recurrence of petty evils and small trials is the ordinary and appointed exercise of the Chri.-tian traces. To bear with the failings ot those auout us with their infirmities, tiuir bad judgment, their ill-ureedmg, their pervers temper to euoure neglect when we we deserve attennon, and ingratitude when we expect thanks to bear with the r-ompa ny of disagreeable persons whom Providence has placed in our way, and wtiom He has provided on purpose ior the trial ot our vi tue these are the best exercises of patien and self-denial, aud tbe belter because chos en by oursevles. To bear with vexation in business, with disappointment in our expec taliuns, with interruptions of our retirement, with folly, intrusion, disturbance in short whatever opposes our will, contradicts our humor; (his habitual acquiesence appears to be mure of the essence ol sell-denial than tny little rigors or affections ot our own im posing. These constant, in evitable, but in ferior evils, properly improved, furnish a good moral discipline, and might in the days of ignorance, have superseded pilgrimage and penance. Hanah Moore. MODERATION. Why this insatiable craving for riches? Does a man drink more when he drinks from a large glas.1 From whence comes that universal dread ol mediocrity, ihe fruit ful mother of peace and liberty! Ah! there is the evil which, above every olber, il should be the aim of both public and private education to anticipate! If that were got rid of, what treasons would be spared, and What baseness avoided, and what a chain of excess and crime would be forever broken' We award the palm to charity and self sac rifice; but above all, let us award it .to mod eration, for it is the great social virtue. Even when it does not create the others, it stands instead ut thetn. Em tie Aouvestrg. Misfortune was his crime. Success would have silenced censure. Two opposite opinions should not be ou the sans bolster. VOIs. XTX A N1UHT OF PfclUII" At the close of a dreary December day, some years since, myself aud companion, Pick H , drew up our horses after a bard day's ride, in front of tbe comfortable inn kept by old M;.j. L : on the turnpike leading troin Nashville to Louisville. Tbe old 31 j it is quite a celebrity in those parts, for be was utie of the early settlers of Ken- i tucky. and participated ia many a well-con tested field with the red sons of tbe forest. He is a free, open hearted, jovial companion, and can brew tbe best apple toddy ever drank. Supper being dispatched, we adjourned to the bar-room, where a blazing log fire roared aud crackled, before which a long row of golden pippins were roasting, preparatory to the expected and ever welcome toddy. "B'vs," says the Major, as he placed the decanter of "old rye" and glasses on a little table by the side of his great arm chair, t -while them apples is roastin' I'll tell you a little adventure 1 once bad, and which hap pened on the very road which you will have to travel to-morrow." "Do, Major," replied Dick, whose passion for hair-breadth escnpes was second only to ins love for women, ,icoine let us have it," and he drew his chair closer to the old Ma jor. Thirty years ago, boys, Kentucky was not what she is now. Then this part of the country was comparatively a wilderness with an occasional Injun scounng about, and fellows of all shades and casts, worse, il p.iesiule, than the red devils themselves. I done a g od business ihem d iys, in the hwrse trading linf, and early one morning a cold snoay December iii irninr it was too I'leil Nashville with several thousand J ,ii;irs beit ar-jund tny body. Th3 hone 1 rude was a s-ileinli i animal, a darn oay, fill! nixieen and' a half lianas high, aiad he carried me on mv way rijml lively until ' evening hid big m to gather in. I had rid- u'guous to a large manufacturing village, he den about lony miles, and was looking about had ample resources to make money on a lor some stopping place, when the road eti- j scale commensurate with his ideas of g.-eat-lered a dark, narrow pass between two high j ness. Me always selected the best articles spurs of the mountain. In fact it was as j of produce for his more wealthy customers desolate a looking place as one would wish ! and reserved tbe interior qualities tor the to see, and I felt chilled the moment I enter-j working-classes and common people, ma ed 'it. Well, I h id not advanced far when ; king, however, no reduction in the price; a sudden turning of the road revea!ed a large j and blacksmicli's wife was told thai Mrs. dotiole log-cabin, which looked more like a ' Esq. and Mr. Dr. paid so much every morn lort than a dwelling. However, it was my ! jnj,, and he coold not afibrd to sell a cent less; only chance, so 1 determined to make the so, rather th in lose the chanca ol another best of it: so riding up to the letics 1 gave a , loud "halloo." A coarse featured slalernly ' looking woman came to the dour and told me to "light." I did so; and, alter tieing my horse in a little shed, fed him, and enter the house. "The room I entered was used both as a bed-room and sitting room. A log fire blazed ud the chimney, and before it were seated two of the most villainous lookinsr chatjB I ever saw. Tney were playing 'old ! sledge' with a greasy deck of cards, and. with the exception of a long stare, took no notice ot my entrance. "The woman busied herself in the kitch en, and presently we sat down to a tolerable snm-.er- lor ohieh inv h.ml ilnva ride had riv- ' eu me an appetite. My two companions I ale voraciously, more like brutes than men, and had frequent recourse to thev whiskey ! - - Dome; a urniK 01 wnicn, However, me tier- ... i - i . ... . I. er tiitertjij inc. aiiiiiieuiaieiy uinri nui a- i -r .1: .i.. ..r. ... 1 hey both lell the room together, beckoning the woman to loliow, which she did. I was more th in once tempted to leave the house, hot the d..rkne deterrtd me. Presently - tha motnan returned, aud as I had finished - - - my pipe I desired to be shown to my bed. j She took a light and I followed her into the kiicheii, and showing me a ladder, she said I would rind a place to sleep over head. I as- cetided the ladder, closed the trap -door at the head o! it, and loutitl myself in a small loft, containing two beds, but uo carpet, and lighted by a single hole, cut in the logs. Finding no means of fastening the trap-d oor I placed two chairs over it, so that they would fall the moment the trap was raised. : I also examined a rifle-barreled pistol and placed ii together with my knife under the pillow. Determined to guard against sur- j prise, I looked under my bed, and seeing a : ' . . . . .... . . . . ontr narrow-looKinr box, 1 tried to draw it out but failed. I then took the caudle and ; t:i.n.i .!..-. li.i n..,.u " frA tin. in-.;.!, viililv : i"lCT .....j -v t shuddered as he spoke,) "I have seen death in m..t m i,.,nP. but I have never seen a si-'ht that sickened me as that did. There ; 1 iv inthat box a man, w ith his throat cut from earto ear cold and ghastly, and apparently j not long dead, l dropped me no ana ; jumped to. the window to get fresh air, for it nearly took away my breath. It was all up then, I was certain that I was trapped, and that my own death was being fixed up on by the cut-throats down below. I must try to escape, but how that was to be done was more than 1 could tell. If caught I de termined to sell my life as dearly as possi ble. I slid into my clothes secured tny money, and took another look at my flint-lock. Suddenly the idea struck me that I inigth escape by the window. It was not from the rroiind about lotirteen leet and I deter mined to try it. I took down the sash, and im-k mv head out. and listened. All was still. Now or never, thought I. as I t-qeezed myself if rough the narrow hob; und' dropped lo the ground. I lit on my back, as I aiways lo irhwi I fall, so it did not hurt me, and, ri- s''ng, griped my way to the shed where my horse was. I saddled him rather rapidly, and was just mounting when the door of the h'use opened and the light blazed on me. The rascals saw me, and, rushing out with an oath, tried to head me from the bars, I took a couule ot digs with my heels at the bay, and pushed him at the fence. Over he went taking off the top rail, and a bullet sung along by my head as I started off. It was an uncommonly active noe I had that night, and though I did nol fear their overta king me, yet I had a presentiment that it was better to hurry along. I know you'll not believe me when I say it, but it's a positive fact, 1 did not stop until I galloped up to the tavern door in the town ol Scottsville, twen ty miles, il it was an inch. Boys that's the yarn, and it's true, every word as I tell you." "But, Major," exclaimecl the excited Dick, "didn't you go back the next day and arrest them?" "Not exactly, my friend," replied the old major, wilb a low, quiet laugh. "It's a hard matter, even now, to bring a man to justice in Kentucky.. Then, the idea was ridicu lous. However, I had the satisfaction of learning, a few weeks afterwards, that one of them was killed, and the other had to leave the country to save his scalp. Proba Uly you have read of hero they were called Big Harpe and JLittle tiarpe By the time the old major's story was en ded the apples were roasteu, anu ue proceeu ed to brew a bowl ol teddy, whose fascina tions were so strong lhat my friend Dick had . h,l uhout 12 o'clock, bv the major. In the night I was awakened by bis voice and got op just in time w keep him H lit 1 grants!, if itelstir to gfeto, SRimim mi 'fflslHm from jumping out of the window after what he would never tell me. . rrtna Life Illustrated. MR. SOLOMON SMALLSOUL In trying to trace the pedigree ot the Smallsoul family we have been in a sea o infinitesimals, and forced to the conclusion tn!lt ihey. "tike all other things, were createJ Out OI noltlinr: witll Litis Ulltei cut e i . .1.: . .... . a , .1 the creator, (or some wise purpose, left them destitute of tbe principle or power of pro gression. Therefore we don't know as 'tie best to give ourselves much uneasiness about them here or herealter, for we hope they will all be saved at last, if any of them are big enough to be found! But do not accuse us of infidelity or heresy, and say we speak irreverently of man's fu ture destiny, because we express such a wUb for the Ssnallsottis.. Far Iroui it; we hope rather, that all whose souls have any ap- preciable magnitude may remove as far as possible from the habits of the Smallsouls, thereby placing themselves in a more favor able position to receive that "recompense ot reward" which is promised to those who love mercy and work righteousness. The Smallsouls seem never to have heard ot the great rule of action given to man by his Maker, "to do to others as we woold that they should do to us;" therefore we ought to juc'ge charitably of their failings, and nev er expect more than homuepalhic doses of manliness from them. What little intellect ual power they possess is taxed in devising ways and means to "make money." The ability to obtain money justly and use it riyhtly is not to be despiseJ; but we always pity the individual whose optic nerves have become as diseased that a three-cent piece will shut out from their vision all the glories of the natural and spiritual world. Mr. Solomon Smallsoul was a person of this stump: and Itvi nir on a small farm con- purchase, or be at the trouble to go on the street for her table's supplies.the blacksmith's wife would pay tbe ivsq s price, and latte what they had left. When Mr. Smallsoul weighed out his butter for tire" market, it was alwavs done before the last "workinn over," i and not. me lump in twenty would turn the t'ons of the Sabbath School are invalua scale. In selling milk, too, asutlicient quati- j ble. titv o! water was keut on the cans to keep them sweet, as the milk thereby would be- come the belter cooled. He never carried a quart with a "lip" to it, or held tits can so near the measure when pouring it out as to endanger its contents.by which forethought the milk was enabled to fill up the quart with a beautiful white froth, making a clear rin to Mr. Smallsoul of four cents Uer Cull', i When he carries grain to tbe mills for his i own use. he makes very large bushels; but it , grain is high in the market, he always pays : o o ........ . l . I i . i - . L . . I I : I.. .1 t. ... . I .. U e. me miner lor uiu ion, pruvtueu us win mane i .. i...i,-.i.,.i.,,;.. tha h.wh,. a it.-iit aim a huh ucuukuvu v. .. w... tor the benefit of receiving the money ! fllr. ; Smallsoul has a peculiar faculty to peddle j charcoal so as to make it hold out, and knows ; exactly how to pack the hands in the Dot- - . . torn ot the basket, and just how much to;ie.jy ui uic -.u. heap it, for the good of his own pocket. Loading wood is quite an amusement for j bun; he thinks it a pity to picK out every i crooked stick, and every chestnut, or green pine which one may chance to get among a load of maple or walnut the village people j so need "kindling stuff." Mf. Smallsoul, ' in common with the surrounding larmers, always draws a qu unity o! wood up the hill adjacent to the village, and leaves it beside the road to "top out" his loads with as he drives into town. Now it sometimes hap- petis tnat he arrives at the top of the hill with his load betoTe it is light enough fur nun to discern ins pile ot "top woou irom 1 - . i. u .1. i. I.:. ins ne.guuor?, tviuuu mu.i ot cnj, .1... , brings hiin in qu tu a snug sum in the course ' j nf the vear. J ! A tew years ago Mr. Smallsoul built anew j fence on one side ot his moadow-land, next ; the puolic road, as his neighu r's, who oau- ed on the opposite, side, had no t reset his wall since the highway was changed from a lumpine io a town iu.iu, uu mcuruj n.uuc narrower, Mr. Smallsoul availed himself of th. : ri-rht to take in all tlu land on his side and thus secured to his mowing in my rods of good arable land. This neighbor, dread ing a quarrel, submitted to the injustice in silence. After a shower, Mr. Smallsoul may be seen with a hoe iu his hand digging little channels across the road to turn the wash from his neighbor's farm on to his own meadow. His neighbor has a row ol apple trees groiviug ill a loi by the roadside, which it Mr. S. had not claimed all ihe land on his side of the turnpike, would have stood so far in aa to render uieir fruit secure. As it it however, their branches hang over the j road. No Mr. Smallsoul s pasture lies by j this way, aud he makes it a rule to get his j cows out early never forgetting to drive them on the side of the road -where the trees stand, and waiting patiently lor them lo eal the truit which has fallen during the night. Mr. Smallsoul never "trusts out to the amount of a dollar, without good real estate security, and was never known to be so im prudent as to put his name on a subscription paper, though it is sai i he once paid his min ister seventy-five cents! He always borrows the newspaper, and ha no book in his libra ry except the "Old Farmer's Almanac," and "Adams' Arithmetic." Time would tail me to tell all the ways and means he devises for inoney-geiting.-- When we think of his success, it is a won der that any body can live long iu this world without growing rich! It certainly argues a defect somewhere, and we wish the Leg islature would pass an act that all poor peo ple should become rich at once. But the land is full of shiftless people, and we fear it always will be, spite of the brilliant exam ple of the Smallsouls. HOW WIND PKODUCES COLD. Wind produces cold in several ways. The act of blowing implies the descent upon aud motion over the earth, of colder air, to oc cupy the room of that which it displaces. It also increases the evaporation of moisture from the earth, and thus conveys away con siderable heat. This increused evaporation and the mixture of warm and cold air, usu ally produce a condensation of vapors in the atmosphere; hence the formation of clouds and the consequent detention of the heat brought by the rayK of the sun . And when ever the air in motion is colder than the earth or any bodies with which it comes in con j tact, a portion ol their heat is imparted to j ns sir. e DELAWARE, OFIIO, APRIL 9, 1858. AN ADDRESS. By R. E. KILLS, before the Sabbath School Association, and piiblislied by their request. The Christian may be likened to an herb, a shrub, or tree, which has been taken from the rough uncultivated forest, where it was growing in all its wildness; and if bearing tny fruit it must have been of a bitter axd acrid character, entirely unfit for tbe use if man, and only gool ftr the wild beasts tbat roam, and from thence transplanted in to a well arranged, cultivated and beautiful town, orchard or garden. And now, what would be expected of tbat herb, shrub or tree thus transplanted! Is it not tbat it shall bear much Diore excellent fruit, more beautiful flowers or foliage! And thus fi'l iu place and thereby keep up the sytnetry intended by Him who placed it there ! I suppose it was by'deduction from such a principle, that your Committee f Arrange ments having found me occupying the posi tion that I do, have seen fit to appoint me to address you this evening. Being thus pressed into the service I buckle the armor on, and to the battle cjine, well knowing that the final issuit does not depend upon the result of the s:one thrown from my sling; but should I even fail to make a successful blow, the great army will still press on until the victory will be won. VVTe all have a special responsibility in re gard to the Christain training of the exis ting race of children. How shall that duty be fulfilled? The duty is that ol educating the youth in Christianity. And first, It lies obvious'y oft pnfenti. No Sunday School arrangements ever should, or ever did, keep any well disposed christian parent, from training his own children in the ways of religion. But with the simple statement of this fact, I leave the du!y of Parents for others to urge. But the duty lies also on the lay members of both sexes of every church and congre gation. In the Sabbath S-houl there is af forded an I'ppoitunity for every variety of tal ent and for exercising the gifts of every one, male or female, who is . instructed, and is! willini; to instruct others. And while it is true, that no instruction ; can be compared willi the instruction of a I retentive, ihe heart tender and unprejudiced, parent, and especially of a pious mother . j ,fae conscience unlrameled, in your hands. Yet it is true that G .d has seen fit to bless ; "y llHV'e lls character formed on the eter thc faithful labors of the Sabbath School ! uljaan of Scnpluro truth. Teachers. Your po-sitton is i;ke that of your pastor But oh. how many there are in every i ' kinii if not in degree, you are lor the time town and neighborhood, who are totally neg- j bt 'nS tIitf ".otructor and spiritual adviser of iigent, and indifferent to the spiritual good ) your lltlle flL,ck- A,lJ J:lit in proportion to ol their children. To all such, the instruc-i tho f"!Tuiness with which you sow and Instruction is a channel ot conversion. Truth must be in the mind before refieclion. 1 hough Uod does sometimes convert a soul exiraoruuidiy way but not often. Of Abraham. God saiJ: "I know him, I .-uu let none esteem it a sitiaii i-mig in ue that he will command his children and house- j engaged in this work let us each ask our hold after him, ani they shall keep the way j selves Ihe question. Lord what wilt thou have of the Lord " - ne to t' we "ave done that first And God's Co-m,aiidmcTit to Moses wasTr "And these words which I command thee mis oay snau ue mine ncn, .m moo shall teach their) diliigently to thy children, t..n ..il. . r .i ...i .:. : H Till SUM I I I .1 IK (II 1 1 1 1' III V 1 1 111 LI UU IL LtfSL III - -- - i IV House, anu wneu luou wansest uv me . - way- l "s vou oas most positively enjoineu , it n parents and others to instruct the youinio me biiu ut. -uey m,, u.,. ..c ,1... T ..-.I ml without this in struction, we cannot reasonably expect their conversion. And where are the majority of our youth to get such instruction if not in the Sabbath School! The moon mirves in noiseless majesty thro' the starry heavens, yet her influence is felt, and her post er manifested in controlling the mighty Ocean's waters. So ii is witti the "silent influence of the unprelend ingSabbath School, wherever es tablished its influence is felt, nut only in forming individual character; but it gives thought, and toil's to the whole neighbor hood or village in which it is established. And very often is the destiny of the indtvid- u:1' determined by tho lirtt teaching of the Sabbath School. nr.. . : ..r !.: k:i.J. ... ue n..,. .,tt.e o, ..., ..B ....u, . o, the ground of moral obligation and personal responsibility, while they are ciiildren, is founded in the fact of the iudelibleuess of early moral impressions. It is often said, and may it not be true, that the future character of man or woman is generally fixed (in kind, if not in degree.) before the first ten years of their hie has passed away. Not lhat the grace of God may not convert a very b id man into a good man, but the heart thus regenerated ivilT still be subject to the craving appetite, the lingering lusts, and groveling desires of his weak mural na ture. And as there are very many who receive no such instruction ot home in their child hood, yet through the. kindness and influence ot friends, tiiid their way into the Sabbath School, there alone do limy receive those early impressions lhat may eventually lead them to Christ. Sentiments as with a diamond point are here graven on the soul which neither time uor eternity can ever obliterate. For proof of this fact recall your own ear ly impressions. Are they obliterated! rath er do they not grow stronger and stronger with the growth of your manhood! How very important then, that we should exert all our energies, to store the youthful in i nd with the rich jewels gathered Iroui lhat fountain of all knowledge, the Holy Scriptures. Let the christian be slumbering at his post, not cultivating the held that is before him; will it not grow up with weeds! Have no place where the youth ot our tows may obtain a knowledge of the "Pear! of Great Price," and their minds imbued with the only true wisdom, will not the evil one beat work storing their minds with all that is false and destructive to tbeir souls ! The Bible never has been, nor can it ever be too attentively studied, and the obligations of the world to it, are beyond the power of pen or pencil of man or angels to describe. And there is reason to rejoice in every ef fort that is made to urge its study upon the youth of our land and upon the world. And is there no encouragement in this work for the faiihlul Sabbath School Teach er. One there certainly is, and which per haps is the greatest, a knowledge of the fact that they are using God's appointed means to accomplish God's revealed purpo ses. A workman may bo employed, on some part of an intricate machine, it may be a wheel, or a spring, or only a rivet. Ho ful fills his task with the assurance that il he can show its confarmity to the directions given him, or the patern placed before him, lie fully answers all that is requited of nun. But it may prove entirely useless, through the ignorance of the one who directed him, or if well designed, and rightly fitted, the ; mechanism of which it forms a part, mav ! ueier ue oi tin- practical service, and may therefore be thrown aide for the rust to feed upon. But ihe humblest, faithful Sabbath School Teacher takes a position far above all stich uncertainties. lie has the promise of the unchangeable Jehovah that the vosd which he teaches shall not be without ef fect; "shall not return unto him void." In tha enumeration of the item of the Cbrisiiaa panoply, the Vosd of God is re presented as the Sword of the Spirit. We cau hardly conceive how language could more forcibly and impressively de scribe the power and etajiency of the in strument which the Sabbath School Teacher employs ia the prosecution of his work. The expressed will of Got! is, that all men should come tua k;i j.v!c!ge of that truth by which the soul is sanctified and saved. He; has clways honored his revealed word as the instrument of savin f the souls oi men. And he has especially promised that by taking heed to it, the young shall cieanse their way. Here then lies the power of the Sabbath School Teacher. In a faiihlul, truthful, and intelligible exhibition of tho simplest truths contained in the sacred volume, to the mind of the pupil. Accompanied with earnest and humble prayer, that the promised blessing or its Divine Author may be ujon it. And now permit mo to give a word of ex h.iriari on. To Superintendents and those who have the care of Sabbath Schools; it is well to remember that character is made up entirely of small things. And further, those small things are gathered by the youthiul mind, not by the hearing of th : ear alone, but also by every action put forth by those whom they look upon for instruction. Teacher, your position is an important one. A more noble employment than yours nev er engaged the heart of man. Its dignity is conceded by all who have investigated the subject. You have the churge of the mind at its forming period. The oak, while a sapling, may be bent at pleasure. The clay while soil is susceptible of almost any shape. The youthful mind thus taken while iuar - S aIla uniurnisneu, v.lii.e memory is cultivate, may you expect to reap a h vest. Let t;'i indifferent cause ever keep you from yJur place before your class at the opening of the school; no class cau ever be benefited much by one, who for a tri- cause ,s riueiuiy aoseiu. f-",c" lu our owu al" 'ections, aud purposes entirely to Uod, the answer comes back "Cro work in my vine yard." . mukicated 1 1 . , . . - -j, to a, a basis the principles of pathology, and to re duce their treatment, local as well as gener al, to the recognized rules of modern there Dutics and science: but. above all. to divest the science oi medicine of that shroud of quackery, medicinal as well as popular, with I ' u. iii-it ir i -i infnit iitwii.' l Notwithstanding the remarks which we eJ tlle old Ohioan Freesoilcr spouting and hear daily in society, or which we meet with ' Poncing through his speech, for the punish in the the periodical and "manual" literature j munt of hU bjUy ti,e lash- of tne day, that the treatment oi diseases, " and especially those ot the ear, is an oppro- ' The Washing ten I'nicn is daily denoun bnuin to medicine, since the days of Hip- : cing Douglas, Stuart, Droderick Sl Co., as A pocrates tiie science of medicine has been postat.es, and hind th"in over to the aboli on the advance, although there has, and still tioiiists. The Lecompton question it states is, many bifurcations from the regular and "The great tes t question not only of par true sytetn, the science of medicine. "Oh! ties, but of the Constitution and Ihe Union.' the people have always been cured by quack- It s;iy of "th-J Democrats who have receni erv and nostrum mongers," so bolit these i ly aposla t ized,' tltMr - cuiioes :iiay be addcu oihers lhai to a certain degree, serve to bias the public mind against the treatment of uurel diseases, id many ca ses there is either an uncwi;sciousnes of the insii.ious approach of deaniess, or an unwill ingness Ui admit even the possiuiaiy oi such an occurrence; or again, tiiere is an upaiiiy to a greater or less degree, on the part of those affected with deamess, mid a delay in seeking advice, which is scarcely credible, j "d it they conclude to apply lor aid, it is to some old matron entirely ignorant ol ihe anatomical structure of that organ, or per haps to the seventh sou of any f.nniiy loriu uate enough to have a seventh son; 'he by some is thought lo have the power of erasing disease in uu instant. Some recommend to place one end of a green hickory e'iek exactly six feet in length in the tire then catch the sap as il escapes troin the other end of tho stick, and drop it into Ihe ear, at the same time advising a little b! te'e wool to be retained in the meatus, in order to protect the organ from cold; to give, however, lair p'ay to ihe latter remedy il should be prescribed in lull, the wool should be piocured from the left fore flank of a six year old black ram. Every now and then wo find a nostrum peddler, some carrying this and some that; they have one medicine calculated to re move every malady; open the eyes of the blind, unstop ihe deaf ears, allay fever, pro duce hair, etc., even some of the profession, I believe, have been soaped, but I don't won der much, for an experiment only costing a few dollars, with a view ol producing a lusty crop ot hair on the sculp is a mutter of little moment so fur as pecuniary matters are con cerned. The want ol a thorough knowl edge by the regular practitioner upon the sub ! ject of diseases are soon taken advantage of ; notomy by the proteased quack uml nostrum monger but by the electrical, galvanic and in ignetic doctors of the day, wtio correspond to the hydropulhs, mesuierisers and atom doctors o! the present day. Cures almost equaling those of the Sa vior are being perlormed by them, while se cret, but never failing acoustic drops, stim ulating embrocations and the like, are palm ed upon the public. And here, lor a mo ment, let us digress a little lo answer a ques lion that is often propounded vv by is il, one is otten asked, that the Charlatan frequently succeeds better in practice than the honest practitioner. By the term success we do not mean professional success in his art, but pecuniary success in life and esteem among those with whom 'money makes the man.' Although we cannot always answer the ques tion nor would the same explanation be op plicabte in every instance, we can, however. assert one fuct which in a great measure con I tributes to the success of the imperic, ond it is this, the response of his patient. Let any honest practitioner be called on to treat an urgent and alarmingly dangerous case a id ir r t u ti i vi where insiduous death stands at the door, let him bring ail the acquirmeuts of long t ears of patient etudv and observation nf dlsenau his anatomical and pathological knowledge, an eye practiced to disease and a head stor cd with sound, rational, scientific principles of his art, let him add to this the kindness of a friend, nay, often the benevolence of a benefactor, let him spend anxious days and sleepless nights, watching each turn of the disease on his patient, and administering to the wants that attend the bed of a lingering sicknes-s. let him do all this, and finally the patient is restored to health and to his friends stands as we may say between tho living and the dead, beckoning buck the approach ing king of terrors, and gives again to socie ty a valuable life and to the treuibiing fami ly their only eartiiiy means of support what is hij reward! II is generally at least paid his fee, and the pa'ieiti and his friends' are gfnerons enough to s ij they ft-el greati'd ta nim fur his kind attention. Well this is very good. But compare this with a patient who imagines he is :nred of an imaginary tiiseas by a water doctor an, atom doctor, or some of the many we miht name, is he not immediately converted into a partisan, does he nut become a missionary lor the nostrum monger, does he not go about from huuse to house detailing the miracle of his curt ? The skill of tbe Djctor; the horrors ol the regular profession, and the great benefit conferred upon mankind by being converted into hydraulic machines; or expressing his surprise that people will go about their ordin ary business, clothed and in their right minds like the man from whom the seven devils were cast out, instead of being wrapped in a wet sheet, or enj tying a sitz-bath lor ten hours a day. While others will wait upan you specially, to beg and entreat you will not convert your poor stomach into an aputh cary's shop by taking all that doctor gives you instead of procuring rest and ease to all your ills by just such an anodyne as would be formed by pouring one drop of laudanum into the Bosphorus, where it leaves the Eux itie, and drink a thimbleful ot the same wa ter where it enters into the Mediterranean. But tiot content with these medical mission aries, abuse all regular practitioners, and of ten force (for humanity 's sake, as they say. the Charlatan upon the patient, who then trusts to his address for future fame and prof it. J. D. After argument in the Common Pleas oourt yesterday on the motion for the court to reduce the amount of bail required of Mr. Gibson, Judge Ba'.es fixed it at twenty thou sand dollars, which is a reduction of ninety thousand from the amount first required. Immediately thereupon Mr. Pennington, of Tiffin, and Col. Richard Kevins, of this city, stepped forward and voluntarily offered to go bail for the amount. Their names were regarded as sufficient. The bond was drawn up and signed, and the matter wus ended. Mr. Gibson left the city this inorn for his home. The decision of Judges Bates, gave satisfaction to-gentleman ot all partie3 here. Columbus Journal. The Speech of Senator Wade, in the Senate, the other day, on the Kansas ques tion, has excited the ire of the fire-eaters to an unusutl degree. The Washing ton correspondent of the Richmond South says: Mr. Sumner was chastised for milder in sults than those conveyed in the remarks of the Senator from Ohio; even lhai big sneak. W'!son, has scarcely dared to risk his hide by suc" boid language; and your correspon- dent could not help wislunsr, as he witness As to the Democratic party, tliese apos tates are not with it or of it; because thr;y lead the onslaught of the ati-iliti mist against its policy and its men. TI.e D -niocraty, who are receiving their m liigiut an ! vio lent blows, have no option but to fight them as enemies. As to the Black Republican party, they seem to have as little hesitati ill in recognizing the truo position of tiiese men. They openly boust of them as co-laborers. Pacific Hotel Cass. Tho investigation of this case in St. Lulls has ended in ihe discharge of Taylor, accused of ihe arson, but it has given no clue to the manner in which Ihe Hotel was fired. The mystery is great as ever, and though Taylor has been set at liberty, suspicion still rests upon him. French, ihe companion of Doune on the evening of the fire, was not examined, sick ness having prevented his attendance before, the justice who held the investigation. The substance of what would be his statement was satisfactorily learned, and it would not hive been suluient to hold Taylor. The vain boasts of Taylor led to his accusation, and he came' near lying his neck into the halter of Judge Lynch it not of the criminal luw. The Liuisville Democrat says of Lecomp- ton: 'Let those who support it now' make up llieir account to answer for it. It is a mea sure that can't be defended before the peo ple of this country. It will bo condemned, aud the sooner abandoned the better. Kan sas is not coining into the Union with the Leco:i:pton Constitution; no matter whit is done "at Washington. It i. an event that will not happen. If Congress must admit a Stale with the Constitution not before them. let them admit the State of Lncmnpton. It does not belong to the present Territory of Kansas. That place ii making another Con stitution to fuit itself. Tho desks in Congress are one great cause irf long ppeeches, protracted sessions, and talk lor Buncombe. The members sit com fortably in their eatr, read the papers, write letters, frank documents, and adj iurn. In the British Parliament there are no such conveniences. The members go to the House to attend to their ptirlimentury duties, men who have nothing to say are not allowed to speak, and'those who liuvi anything to say are allowed to speak only to the purpose. The Chairman ot the. Committee of the Whole of the Honse of Representatives, was, on Friday last, notified that there were forty members anxious to speak on "Le omptom." A list of the names of those charged to the muzzle with speeches was handed hire. o NUMBER 1. Ths) Lecamplon Uefert ia Ihe House). In the House of Representatives on Thurs day last, at one o'clock, the Senate Kansas Bill was taken up, and the Bill being read by its title, Mr. GidJings objected to its fur ther reading, and under the rules ,f tbe House, the S.ieuker propounded the qutstiuii: "Shall ihe Bill be rejected." The yeas and nays were ordered, nil J the result was us follows: Yeas Do , nays 137. Then the Senate 0:11 read a second time and Mr. Montgomery offer d bis t-ub-stitute. We have repeatedly given the points of the Montgomery Bill, but as they are im portant uud "gri-atly cisputed," we will a gain present lhin. The first section pro vides; That the State of Kansas be, am! is here py, admitted into the Union on an equnl footing with the i-riyint:l States in all re spects whatever; biitniaimnh as it ii great ly deputed whether the constitution trained at Lecouipton on tho 7th day of November last, and now pending before Copgress, was fairly made, or expressed the will of the people of Kansas, litis) admission of her into the Union as a State is here declared fo be upon this fundamental condition precedent namely: that the said Constitution instrument shall be first submitted to a vote ol the peo ple of Kansas, and assented to by them, or a majority of the voters, at un election to be held for the purpose: and as soon as sich as sent shall be given, uud do'y made kiuwn by a majority of the commissioners herein appointed to the President of the United States he shall announce the same by pro clamation'; and thereafter , end without uny fuith. r proceedings on the p, rt of Congress the a Imis.-iou ut the said State of Kansas into the Union upon an equal footing wit'i lite original Sintes in all respects whatever shall be complete and absolute. Section 3d provides lor concurrent juris diciion on the" rivers bordering lhe Slate of Kansas. Section 31 makes provisions for the fairness and freedom of elections author ized by section 1st. In case a Constitution al Convention is called, the Leconipton Con stitution being rejected by the people, it is provided: When ho assembled, the convention shall first determine, by a vote, whether it ia the wish ol the proposed State to be admitted into the Union at that lime; and, if so, shall proceed to form a constitution aud take all necessary steps for the establishment of a State govern, in conformity with the Feder al constitution, subject to the approval and ratification of the people of the proposed Slate. And the eaiJ convention shall according ly provide for its submission to the vote ot the people tor approval or rejection; and il the majority of votes shall be given for the constitution so framed as aforesaid, the gov ernor of the Territory shall within twenty days after the result ia known, notify the PresiJent of the United Slates of ihe same. And thereupon the President shall announce the same by procla tnaiion, and thereafter, and without any further proceedings what ever on the part of Congress, the admission of the said State of Kansas into the Union upon an equal footing with the originul Stales iu all respects whatever, shali be complete and absolute. Section 4t!i opens by prescribing the qual ification of electors thus: All white male inhabitants of said Terri tory, over the age of twenty -one years who are legal voters under the laws ot the Ter ritory of Kansas, and none oihers, shall be allowed to vote; and this shall bo the only qualification required to entitle the voter to the right of suilragtj in suid election. Tbe reel of the Bill is mere matter of detail, and was primed in full iu Saturday's Commercial. After Mr. Montgomery's sub stitute had been read Mr, duilinan submitted as a substitute for the substitute of Mr. Mont gomery, the Senate bill, excluding therefrom she following language: And that nothing in this act shall be con structed to abridge or infringe any right of the people asserted in the Constitotion ol Kansas at all limes to alter, reform, or abol ish their form of government in such manner us ihey may think proper, Congress hereby disclaiming any authorily to intervene or de clare the construction ot Ihe Constitution of any S'a'e, except to say tliHt it be repubii.: an iu torni, and not in conflict with the Con stitution of tho United Statesr. Stephens, ot Georgia, hud the floor, hav ing yielded it lo Montgomery and to Qo.il- now according to the Uni n report: Mr. Marshall, of Kentucky, appealed to the gentiein ati from Georgia to permit him to amend ihe original bill, as it came from the Senate, by striking out the same clause inserted by Ihe gentlemen from Missiissppi. Mr. Stephens said he could not yield the floor for that amendment. Mr. Pendleton, of Ohio, remarking that it was ihe intention of the gentiein an Irom Georgia to dum and the previous question. inquired of the Chair whether, in case tin- previous question should be sustained, it would be in order to move an amen lent to the substitute offered by Mr. Montgomery. The Speuker replied that if the previous' question was sustained the motion to amend would not be in order, and us that would be an amendment lo the amendment in tho third degree, il would not be in order if the previous question should be withdrawn or vo ted down. Mr. Stephens said tbe original bill before them was the best that could be passed, No other amendments being in order, he de manded tho pr-vi-1 us question. Mr. Marshall (auiitl loud criea of "order") said he w int.-d the House to bear in mind that the gentlemen from Georgia relused to permit Hi in lo oiTer his amen Intent . Mr. Pendleton, ol O., oppesled io the gen tlemen from Georgia to give him the fljir a moment in order lhat might state his amend ment. Mr. Stephens yielded. Mr. Pendleton stated that his m?ndinetit was to strikeout of tbe lourth sretion of the bil I tiiere words, "who are the legal voters milder the la ws ot the Territory ol Ktnsas.' The substitute might prescrbe qualifications for voters nt the election held under it lht would not be as far us those prescribed onder the Lecoinpton Constitution. He asked the 1 geii'.leuia n from Pennsylvania if he would be willing lo accept the modification. Mr. Montgomery refused. The vote on Quitman's substitute, the naked Leconipton, was as follows: jess 75, nays 16U as toll .ws: Yens Messrs. Atkins, Avery, Barksdale, Bocock, Bonhatn, Bowie, Boyce, Branch, Bryan, Burnett, Caskie, John B. Clam, Clay, Clemens, Chngmon, Cobb, Burton Craige, Crawford, Curry, Reuben Davis, Dowdell, EJinundson, Elliott, Eustts, Faulkner, Gam. ett, Gartrell, Goode, Hawkins, Hill, Hop kins, Houston, Jackson Jenkins, Jewitt, Keitt, Jacob M. Kunkel, Lamar, Letcher, Lovejoy, McQueen, Mason, Moynard, Miles, Millson, Moore, Peyton, Phelps, Powell, Quitman, Reagan, Ruffin, 8andidge, Siv age, Seales, Seward, Henry M. Shaw, Short er, Singleton, William Smith, Stallworth, Stevenson, James A. Stewart, Talbot, Mils Taylor, Trippe, Watkins, Witislow, Augus tus a. Wright, Woodson, Juhn V. Wright nd ZollicofTer 75. Nays. Messrs. Abbof, Adri.n, Atif, An derson, Andrews, Arnold, Ben net, Billing' hurat, Eingham, Bishop, Blair, Bliss, Bray ton, BuHlnton, Burlingumf, Burns, Bur roughs, Casej Campbell, Chaffee, Chap man, K-r Clark, Clawson, Horace P. Clarke Clark P. Choclirane, John Cochrane, Cock eril, Colfax, Cumins, Coming, Covode, CoX, Crgin, Junes Craig, Curtii-, Damrell, Da Vidaon, H. Winter Davis, John G. Davis, Timothy Duvi of M ms ichus-'ttj, Timothy Daviisof Iowa, Duweg, Dean, Dewart, Dicky Diiiiiiick, Dodd, Durfee, F.dta, English Farnworih, Fenton, Florence, Foley, Fos ter, Giddings, Gillis, Gdiner, Gooch, Good win. Granger, Greenwood, Gregg, Groes beck, Grow, Lawrence W. Hall, Robert B. II ill, Harlan, J. Morrison Harris, Thomi L. Harris, H i. kins, Hatch, Hickman, Hoard, H.-rton, Howard, Hughes, Huyler, Gepro W. Jolt s, J. Clancy Jones, O. Jones, KvU I gg, Kelly, Kelsey, Kilgore, Knapp, Jobtf C. Kunkel. L iiidy, Lawrence, Leach, Leidyy L iter, Mcelay, McKib'.iin, Humphrey Mar' Mil i II, Samiii I S. Marshall, Mattes m, Millcr, Mohtgouiery, Morgan, Morrill,- fVJword Joy Morris, I-aac N. Morris, Fremaii II. Morse, Oliver A. Mirse, Murray, MH, Niblack Niehol, O.in, Palmer, I'm iter, Pettit, Phil lips, P ke, Potter, Pottle, Purvinnce, Heady B. il'.y, Ricau l, Ititthie Itobb ii, Robert , R yce, Russell, S .-oti, Searing, Aaron Shaw John Sherman, Judson W. Sherman, Sick: R.ibi rt Suit h, Samuel A. S ni'ti, Spi.l ner, Sitnt-iii, Stephens, Wiliia n Stewart', Tapp in, George Taylor, ('buyer, Thompson, Tomltins, Uuderwo-.d, Wade, Wnlbridge, Wal.lron, Wait mt War !, Warren, Cad walJer C. Washburne, Eiihu 15. Wash iitirne, Israel Washhurne, While, White ley, Wiie'-n, Wood, uud Wurtendy hi r 160. The question recurred upon the substitute of Mr. Montgomery. The yeas and nays' on this vote were telegraphed in lull, and are already familiar to our readers The question was Ihii1: on the Senate bill, us amended by the M mtgoinery eubi'.U tute and the vote was precisely as on the substitu i -ii of the M Jiil.mie y aincudtneoU Yeas, 12u; nays, 1 la. The N. Y. Tribune's Washington corrS- pendent snys: The Americans of Washington are as re joiced ut the result us the Republicans and1 the Douglas Democrats in Congress. The! Buchanan men mourn anil threaten alternate ly. Old Buck is veryglv omy and indignant. The whippers-in insist th t the House must and will recele; but the Ami Lacomptenites ure firm, and alt say that (he mun whuyield shall be branded by the Vth.ld phalanx as disgraced. Mr. Harris of Illinois, came in' from his sick room, determined to vote, if it cost hint his li'e, aa it may. He with Messrs, Hick man and Chapman, of Pennsylvania, voted lo reject the Senate bill absolutely. Every Anti-Lecomplon member should Hill stay at his post. No one can know the hour at which the Senate may seflJ back the Mil.' Mr. Horace P. Clark is entitled ta mush ' credit fur his course to-day against urgent influences from all quarters. Mr. Pendle ton fulfilled more thun was expected from him. The New York Lecomptonites, wilh olh- ' er doughfaces, refused even to vols for th bill alter it was amended thus denying to their last chance to express an opinion on the constitution. They presented a liumili- titling spectacle, and shriveled under the shout for liberty which rung through the galleries when the Administration was de feated The Admintstraiion preteflds to claim sev eral Anti-Lecompton Democrats as ready to surrender on a final test, with no belter au thor, ty ttian lhat on which they rested their prognostics concerning the result to-day. Buchanan ii down, ond the Cabinet is ex pected to resign, biucc it has lorced the issue and been defeated iu the House of its friends. Sie UI liuvalch to the Nwsr V'jtk 'I burs J Washijujtoh, Thursday, April, 1. Noth ing is talked of but the result of the great struggle and the success of the Anti-Le' compton alliance. The opposition are jubi lant. Some Southern Democrats profess net to care much a bowl it. Opinions are freely expressed tbat the Senate will finally recede. The design, however, of the Administration Senators is to insist on the Senate bill, and If the House insist alsi, to ask a Committee of Conference. rtiey believe that the South Americans will fitiully yield. The Republicans mean to vote against the Committee. Pendleton and others ure dissatisfied with the suffrage clause ami may vut? for the committee in order to get that amended. They attempted it to-day but too lute. Every member of the House wes present and voted, except Caruthers, of Missouri.- Caruthtrs will t :ve to-tmrrow. In the vote on Quitman's amendment t-triking out the clause declaring the right of ihe peop.e to uiur the Constitution at pleas ure, was nearly sectional. E.-ery Northern man voted "No," and all the S julh but Blair, Craig, Davilst-n, Gilmer, Greenwood, Mor-" riton, Harris, George W. Jones, Marshall, Ready , Rica ud. Smith, Stephens. Underwood Warren and While'ey, voted "Aye" tbe exceptions including live Americans. The Philadelphia Penn sylvanian, of Fri day, says : It seems tli at the disrepu'able coalition formed of political shreds and patches cl all nhndce and colors Abolitionists, Native A-' inericans and apostate Democrats have re- solved to continue the senseless and infam ous slavery ugitatiuii of which the devotetl Territory of K insas is uow made to bear the immediate burden. Never was such a U.imefuI spectacle pre- ecnted before this or any other country. With the sole object of psrrpctuatin j a dan gerous and unprofitable agitation, the moral. the very moral and pious Abolitionists in the H ius , have coalesced w.th traitor Southern American and renegide mulatto politician, lo the ex eut of swallowing a pro-slavery constitution, and the men of the Humphrey M irshall facility of temper, have embraced Gidd'uiga and Granger in the name of South ern submission to the demands of sectional majority in Congress, to impose extra consti tutional conditions hereafter on the people of any and every Territory srp'ying for ad mission into ihe Uni ti, while Ihe trembling Dotigla.-itea have rrjitced to accepts respite undi r nny circtim-tancos whatever. Tne Washington Union, of Friday, says of the M iiitgoinery amendment : Ii is essentially different from thut propose rd by Mr. Crittenden in ths Senate, inas much us it not only provides for sending back the L'-comptun Constitution to be voted on by the people of K in-;i3, and in tho event ol iis n j-rtioti, for tho formation of another Constitution, but provides, tUo, that the Stale may be admitted with this second Con stitution, if the ptviplc of Kansas adopt it. by the simple pr icl.ima.ion of the President. Thus the P.-esiJeiit is iittli irit.'d (if, under the Cous'.itu'ioti of the United States, ha can be so authorized) to adopt in advance Constitution which Congre-'a ha never seen and-cannot know to be republican, and to admit a at ito into Ihe Union under it without the action on it, either of ths House or tbe Senile. The LTn'ni says: If the House shall worist In occupying its present position, the diengrsemcnt ol" ths two branches must bo a permanent one, and the cardinal object of the black republicans a nonsettlement of the Kansas question will be successfully accomplished. W'e will not pause now to describe the inevitable consequences of this result the consrquen- - CF sjik to the buiiners of the country!